Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 12, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 12, 1946
Page 2
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LW Pogd Two HOPE H;.,0>.Pt, ARKANSAS Switzerland '100 Per Cent' Sa)($;iYqrik Sergeant, Raving Over Food, Scenery, People Hope Star , Mnreh 12, 1| ,..„ _ MacKENZIE. AP World Traveler Hern. March 12 — This is au " ' .Switzerland, for we must with" our, job of globe- \Ve'"ve had a grand 'time, for you've been mighty fine to us and we are apreciative. Our feelings about vou were well expressed by a Yankee" sergeant with whom we were enattmg last night — one of the .- 200.000 American- soldiers who've been fortunate enough to get leave for a brief tour of Alp- laisL/When we asked him how he liked it here, he raised his right hand and with shining eyes declared: "It's 100 percent — hospitality, fine people, good food, wonderful scenery. What a change from Germany!" Well, that's the way we feel "about you; too. Switzerland. You're 100 percent. There are many things we like about your glorious little state l perched among the Alps, but I think we must place first your sturdy character and fine principles. It's, good to meet i'olk who think right and live right. I guess maybe it would be difficult to have mean thoughts up here on the peaks so close to heaven. We like the way you cling to traditifcijs and heirlooms. -Yttt'i're "modern and yet live in a setting of days gone by — combin- ingrtta? Bid with the new so charmingly that the bl'end is perfect. Mrs. Mack and I have spent hours among historic buildings which have grown gray from the centuries. We've been fascinated by, the .huge. 300-year-old clock in the stone tower of Bern's ancient j city gate — still faithfully record-1 ins tne seconds, minutes, hours, • days and months, while the life- i size< figure of a man strikes the ' Star of Hope 1899: Prots 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Father of Dr. Branch Published every WL-ckday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. E. Palmer and Ale.x. H. Washburn) at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER President ALEX. H. WASHBURN Editor and Publisher Mrs. L.W. Marshall, Sister of Mrs. Nellie Turner, Dies Mrs. L. W. Marshall, a. 1 ?, siste- ' pv • , T >• of Mrs. Nellie B. Turner of this i R J|£kC flT //L city, died at the home of her sen, < 1/It.O U 1 / *T L. C. Marshall, in Magnolia on ' Sunday. March 10. Mrs. Marshall i Little Rock—W. M. Branch, 74, of was born In Washington, Ark., later 11020 Palm street, owner of the moving to Ciimden, where she; W. M. Branch Produce Company,' lived for nO years. Mineral services , died at a Little Rock hospital Mon\\ere held Monday in Magnolia and ; day after a lung illness. l the body was taken to Camden ; Mr. Branch was born at Moscow, 1 tor burial. — . . _ . • Mrs. Byrd Rhea, Formerly of Hope, Dies in Tennessee Court Docket* Entered as,, second class matter at the Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable in Advance).- By city carrier per week 15c Hempsread, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, 53.50 per year; elSo- where $6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitied to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local tews published herein, National Advertising Representative-— Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Term., itorlck Building; Chicago, 400 NoKh Michigan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.; New Orleans, 722 Union St. hours' with" mighty swings of his hammer. . Ahcl I don't know how many times we've stopped to look at the ouaint statue of the fat ogre about a baby, with other in a bag , Tenn., April 1^, 1871, the son. of Robert Edward and Martha Hazelwood Branch. He moved to Lonbkr county in 187.T and later to Little Rock where he attended the Little Rock Business University. He started his business career in 18B5 as a retail groceryman and later Mrs. Byrd Rhea, a former HOD- established tllc w - M- Branch President, died at a Lebanon Tenn' ' ducc Company. Mr. Branch was a ' " of the Pulaski -- -.-«.mon, Term., , - -, , ., hospital on March 1 Funenl scr .: charter member of the vices were held on Sunday. March ! Hoifihts Methodist church. 3. at Lebanon Church of Christ. 'He is survived by his wife. Mrs. and burial was in Lebanon eemc- W. M. Branch: three sons. Harold tery. i p. ;1 nd William M. Branch Jr.; of Mrs. Rhea will be remembered Little Rock and Dr. James W. by many Hope residents »is the Branch of Hope: four daughters. wife of Dr. Byrd Rhea, who fur Mrs. W. M. Moore Jr.. and Mrs. a number of years was associated Frank Sanders of Little Rock, Mrs. with the late Dr. H.. J. F. Garret! ! B. S. Hundley of Star City and Mrs. here. j Charles Cook Jr.. of Chattanooga. o i Tenn., and two sisters. Mrs. R. M. Rose and Mrs. John Albert Bigbee of Liltle Rock. Funeral services will be held at the Hcaley & Roth chapel by the ,nm • ,„.-,,. , Rev. L. E. N. Hundley and the 1919. in 1935 and this year —were i Rev. Ed Galloway at 3 p.m. We'd- led by students. We have 210,000, nesday. Burial will be at Oakland university and secondary school i comeferv. students in Cairo and three times ! that number in the rest of Egypt. "We want total military evacuation of British troops, removal of Egypt from the British sterling bloc so we can resume trading i with America, Russia and other i countries, and full political incle- Students Continued from Pa«e One Tenants in Defense Areas Get 6 Months Before Eviction used to warn Liquid -—Tablets—Salve Nose Drops ..... Used J Ill/li^Y millions lor years , - 1*1*1 Works Great—works fast R.* Cauticm Use only as directed good. I tried that with Mrs. Mack but she only sniffed and said she didn't believe in ogres. Some folk are inclined to brush aside traditions and heirloms as too much out of date to be useful. But our observation is that these pendence for Egypt — inclucliiv Little Rock, March 12 —(/P)—Six the Sudan. " " ° months instead of three will be re"And the students are re-dy lo Quired for eviction of tenants in give their lives to 'get independ- defense rental areas in Arkansas fence and the union of the .Nile > beginning Friday, R. F. Milvyee. I countries" district Office of Price Adminis- I ' Momen said that to achieve thsir ft* 1 , 1 ™ dircclor ' announced yes- It'^ollrim 111 ^ 8 ^ 6 ^ or fu izin ! The'move was necessitated be- bv dP VnW-, t£\ . asT ^ a . t , toUo . wed cause of the increasing scarcity of -Thly V ha-e landed <-- °™' dwclli "* s - ™* the f^'ty of March 11. 194G City Docket B. T. Jenkins, giving on overdraft, plea of guilty, fined SHI.00. G. B. Braught, lur/.arduus driving, forfeited §10.00 cash bond. The .fallowing forfeited a SIO.OO cash bond on a charge of disturbing peace: Hazz'i.e Howard, Gussie Collins, Idell Towers, W. T. Harden, (.Men Burns.,'Joyce W. Brown, Geraldine Garner, .Robert C. Cantrell. Geo. Frierson. distu,rbini/ peace, forfeited S5.00 cash bond. Pat Easter, possession intox. liquor, forfeited bond. A. G..'Smith, speeding, forfeited $5.00 .cash bond. Win. ,J. Saunclers, speeding, forfeited Su.OO cash bond. Truman Downs, drunken driving, forfeited $25.00 cash bond. Robert Williams, drunken driving, forfeited $23.00 cash bond. Lloyd,,P. Smith, drunken driving, forfeited $25.00 cash bond. John'L. Scott, carrying a pistol, plea guilty, fined $50.00. Taylor Scroguins. carrying a pistol, forfeited $30.00 cash bond. n of uittaxed j .$50.00 cash ! Hoover Calls on U.S.for European Aid Washington, March' 12 — (/?) — Former President Herbert Hoover said today supplies of cereal now available to avert starvation in war-torn countries are 8,000,000 to !1.000,000 tons short of minimum needs. However, he told a news conference, he believed all but 1.000.000 or 2.000,000 tons of the deficiency could be made up through reduced consumption in the United Slates and other western hemisphere countries. Market Repo guilty, fined $10.00. Glen Burns, vagrancy, forfeited $50.00 cash bond. R. P. Bowen. incorrect parkins?, i forfeited SI.00 cash bond. i Hayes 1 Frierson, no tail light, for-! foiled $1.00 cash bond. I W. R. Yairccy, four in front scat I forfeited $1.00 cash bond. | Wm. R. Yance.v, improper use! of spotlight, forfeited $f>.00 cash! plea Washington, March 12 —W)—The best jfed nation in the world heard a plea today to cut its food consumption by -10 percent in wheat and 20 percent in fats to help save a half-billion famine victims overseas. The appeal of President Truman's famine emergency commit- Commadorc Harris, assault"'p'le-i ^ s , :lkl sl !? h ;i »"l Rhl p y< v° lu » lc ' cr .Una, .ISALIUII. P'<-'< | effort on the part of Americans was needed for the next 120 days to lide the hungry abroad over "a terrible four months until Ihe next harvest." The committee offered almost two-score suggestions on how the j public could cooperate in the food-1 conservation campaign. They | ranged from a 10 percent cut in | the weight of bakers' bread to top- ] le:'s sandwiches and open-faced ! pics. I Commadore Harris, resisting ar- | The smaller bread loaf sugges- , rest, dismissed on motion City i (inn prompted Department of Ag-1 for futures .rieulUire officials to say that no! 01 " u Cel1ts lower price will result to con-' on sinners. They explained that the saving of ingredients per loaf will be small individually, ;md that the program will involve a definite reduction in the total output of bakeries. The appeal to America to re- ST. LOUI SLIVESTOCK National Stockyards ,111., March 12 —iW) —Hogs, 11,000: god and choice barrows and gilts pracfically all eights 14.110: few medium grade pigs M.OO; cull and medium 7.00-13.,MO: sows M.Ofi; stags mostly 14.03. Cattle. 3,500: calves, 1,500; few good to i.-hoice steers 15.25-17.00: medium 13.i)U-l. r >.00; good heifers and mixed yearlings 14.25-15.50; medium largely 12.00-14.00; common and medium beef cows fl.50- 12.00; odd head good to 13.00; canners and cutters 7.00-9.00; good beef bulls 13,50-14.00: medium and good sausage bulls 11.50-13.00; choice vealers 17.90; medium and good 13.00-lf).r)0. Sheep, 1,200; tew mostly choice native wooled lambs to city butchers 10.75; few lots good and choice 16.25-50: mostly good fall cliped Inmbs to packers 14.")0; few medium and good wooled ewes 7.00. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago. March 12 —(.I 1 )— Live oultry. firm; receipts 15 trucks, no ears. Old roosters 20. For wholesale market: heavy young ducks 2fi 1-2—2ii. Other prices unchanged. Butter, firm; receipts 229.211; market unchanged. Eggs, receipts 27,781'; easy; market unchanged. new GOOD FOOD IS ESSENTIAL TO GOOD HEALTH We Specialize in ... • Choice Steaks • Chicken • Veal Cutlets • Fancy Salads GOOD COFFEE AND SOFT DRINKS AT ALL TIMES DIAMOND CAFE -- v ..< - v HERiMAN : 'SMITHi Owner >< ''•• >• Phone 822 • Hope, Ark. —\j Daily Bread Continued from Page One eroin^ hpXvri vf •<. ° 101U ' evicted families in finding groups, he said, each with separate house"! functions in event of a crisis. j Defensc rental arcas are those l One jroup is taking military in and near .. Little Rock. Fort I training, ' he said. "There are also Smith. Pine Bluff. El Dorado, ! a first aid group, including women ' Camden, Jonesboro. Hot Springs, .students who can act as nurses: jTexarkana and Blytheviile. |a morale group to give political; l talks to people in all cities oi' i jEgypl. and a fourth group to or-' iganize boycotts against , British j ; manufactured nonessential °oods, ' jsuch as cigarets, liquor and "films. | i vWe^are ready to fight for our i States News reports that o£ some iliDerty. he said. "My life wish is [ cotton fabric items as much 'as ;tnat we can build the high build-125 per cent is being exported, iing of independence for our nation. I Last year 7.1 per cent of dress iVVe hope that God and all men ! shirts. LOG per cent of work | wno love justice will help us in i shirts, and less than 0.9 per cent |our problem." ; o [ nylon hose were exported,-the I _,, ° -News survey indicates. ": • lne lens of the eye continues to I Lumber, too, is almost non-ex- grow in size throughout life. j isteni. It is in enormous, if futile, demand for building and re- j habilitation projects. Very little John L. Scott, drunkenness, guilty, fined Sin.00. Thcdo Williams, drunkenness, plea of guilty, fined $10.00. The following forfeited a 510.00 cash b'pnd on a charge of drunkenness: Ailhur Williams, M. S. Mocks, Coy Graham, Jess Atkins. William j spond to" "a great human cry" for Crane. Lancy Davidson. Buck j salvation was issued bv the famine Mosicr. K. G. Dudney. Claude j committee last night.'"The world Spates, C. Thomas. H. W. Smith, faces a gigantic emergency of J. C. Gann, Buddy Gilbert, H. L.! famine among SOO.000,000 people Fletcher, Joe B. Stewart. D. W. Seine to war exhaustion of agricul- Plyler, Bill McLarty, Raymond itiirp and drought," the statement Porter (coll, J. T. Morrow. J.;saicl. Linzly, Tillman Hembroe, Joe | Top encouraging factor was the Evans,"'"Roy Burns, Marvin Wells, i Agriculture Department's report L. Pj: East, .Fred Harris, Taylor; that prospects continue to point to Scroggiris, Idoll Powers, Jess At- ' a near-record crop of winter wheat kins. Therman Graham. Loyd H. ! in Ihe country, with a yield of 751,Houston. Geo. L. Coleman. Lex '• 000.000' bushels indicated. The roe- Jones;'Corner Wardlow, Jack Me-lord was 759.000,000. A bumper Brayer. J. T. Oiler. H. Smiih. Ber-;yield is needed to restock short nice Boswell, Glen Burns, Jewell '•• domestic supplies and permit cx- H. Gernrhcard. j ports. State D'ocket , The department also reported a LeRoy Smith, drunkenness, for-1 roco'-cl of 187 000.000 boxies in ci'- NEW YORK COTTON New York. March 12 —(/T')—Trading in cotlon futures was slow today pending clarification of the situation on margin requirements trading. Karly losses a bale were v registered hedging operations 'associated jwith purchases of government cot- I ton bv the trade. The market I firmed in later dealings on mill i buying against textile awards. i Late afternoon prices were un- I changed to 30 cents -.1 bale higher. jMch 20.9(1, May 26.70, and Jly ments nnd persistent pessimiSr garding strike stalemates In s lion lo throats of walkouts in 6ft important industries . Transfers for the full proceed dwindled to around (iSO.OOQ Sh after a fairly active opening. A ? |6y gainers of about 2 points we evidence near the close but tional plus and minus signs . jjyr'fl'l pretty evenly divided. " : *if;S Bonds followed a slim grooV.6i.-ils,' o j—"— Hotels Interested in Parks as Sites for New Lodges Litllo Rock, March 12 —(A The Arkansas Resources and . velopmenl Commission reported*} day several southwestern h( j firms, including three Arkan companies, were interested in c lain stale parks for hotel and lo wiles. Neither the sites nor interested companies were closed. The commission nnnouncorn said the state would continue operate parks and lodges throu I'J-lti and then would consider t. propositions, which included offe. to operate concessions and to coi struct hotel-lodges in the peaks. Little Rock, March 11—(UP)— Income lax collections in AikansujL today were lagging slightly behind* 1944 figures, Horace E. Thompsons Internal Revenue Collcclor r6\ ported. Through Friday, ArkansanSl had filed 290,108 returns totahrlgj $1(1,299,000 as compared with morej than $19,000,000 collected dining llu same 1945 period. Juosday,.March 12, 1946 Social and P< ana rcrsotia Phone 768 Between 9 .-,. m. and 4 p. m. I J3RAIN A DPROVISIONS "Chicago. March 12—(/P)—Grain futures rallied milkdly toward the close today, after following an uncertain course with trading mixed. Oals were under pressure part of t hesession.bul carried ;i firm undertone. Selling came into the pit on each rally, believed to have been induced by undertainlv about One hundred tons of pulpwowj yield less than 30 tons of pulp, .if Racoons arc listed as amorij the chief enemies of the crow. for- for- LOOK FOR THE ON THQROBREDSk i " j habilitation projec links with the past are part of the ' is being sent out _ of the countiry, fihpr of a nation '' anc ' niost of lhat is unsuitable for We love your' beautiful valleys i construction ^ with their lakes and streams and i One scho ? 1 ° r Inoll 8 ht hol ^ s t-fe 11 tidy farms — picture-book home- "° tru ? Ue / how small may be the steads which have been handed ' export o£ sucn ltems ' ll ls still ; too down from father to son for gen- ; la / se s .° long , as Americans are erations. We've thrilled with the ! clamoring .. for-shirts, ..nylons grandeur of your Alps Sure Mrs ih° use s- automobiles,.. ..$lectncal Mack and T went up just, 'under i " l °.°- ds ; Congressmen ^pressed '{by the peak of the towering Jungfrau , thls , -f eehll S have , ' n ,\ r °1 uc1 !. c ' .' at imong the clouds where"tho b?cath least lwo ' scol ' e . of bills -forbidding comes short and the heart ham the exportation of particular ners from the altitude. There was ue , m -?' ., • ,u -^ , *i a fierce blizzard screaming across! . Bul th £ re ls a . no ^ n ^' slde l ° the he heights - a fearsome sight and ' plclure '^ con , omists ar£ ! agreed tnat he bearer of death to anv who !Our natlonal Prosperity depends got caught in it. " I upon the development of foreign 5 important reasons why Dayton Tires ar* DATED: 1. Natural rubber is fixed by nature. Nature makes rubber from trees in just one form. Only .minor changes can be made in its compounds. 2. Synthetic rubber is made as man desires. Through the wonders of chemistry, synthetic rubber is produced in many compounds to meet specific needs. 3. Synthetic tire compounds are improving rapidly. Science already has made tremendous improvements, and even longer-wearing tires are just ahead. 4. How eon you get the latest and the best? Your eyes cannot tell you whether one tire will last longer than another. What standard of judgment can you use? 5. The answer—dated tires by Dayton. As a new special service, Dayton dates each tire to help you make sure you are getting the latest—and best— .in synthetic tires. MAKE A, 0AT£ WITH DAYTON AT Luck's 700 Service Station v. Walnut and 3rd Phone 700 We. went to ihe heart of the " markel . for American-made great glacier in which men hivp ' " oocls - We cannot, they say, absorb -arved tunnels and marvelous cav- al , home , i)s nu ^! 1 . as ^' ef f. 110111 '' — 1 -' U11B LllN make under conditions of full pro- Yes. you have a wonderful coun- ry for sight-seeing, but even more mprcssive is the spirit of cordial duction for lull employment. Other industrial nations— notably Great Britain—are depriving riendliness everywhere Let hn their P e °Ples of things which they •isitor muise at a street corner' " cec ! moi; <; .than Americans really o set his bearings and immediate- ! lccd an yfting. Ihey are domg.it <r v,n ,,.;i! u ... _ r , ""''"-uuiii. hf>p;inso. hkp us thpv npprl pvnnrt V .,, , ---ci— ....... .i,,.ii^v.l.(IH.- y he will have an offer of assist- nee. It was a Swiss —a stran«cr who bought Mrs. Mack and me ireakfast at a frontier railway ';ta- T---;- i.m when we had no Swiss francs, j M $}' We ve had a memorable cxper- becausc, like us, they need export markets, and they want to get British-made goods into the market before somebody else gets there We must decide whether we shall keep everything at home ence here, but we must be go n« I sh |'- l n° ep everything at home fs so long for now Swit?rU id l ""M 1 '?" OU u deslrc ? a r e satisfied. Good luck, we'll be seeing you. ."" d .,l ot ,.' h ° 3"™*$*™* "» l i?" s get the habit of buying from Britain, or whether' we are willing to set aside small percentages to help capture foreign markets upon which a greater future prosperity can be built. Is it more important to have a tiny bit more right now, or can we afford to wail a few weeks for our new gadgels, in a gamble that thereby we shall have -a richer, sounder economic future? A policy that gives you "all risk" protection for your personal effects and household furnishings inside and outside your home. Stop in or phone. Roy Anderson • INSURANCE • Phone 810 Hope! Ark. 210 South Main GOLDFISH MINNOWS FOR SALE at 1101 W. 7th Clarence Weakley Real Country Home For Sale 240 Acres, 5 room dwelling, four miles from Washington. Good condition. Three room Tenant house, good condition. Good barns and chicken houses. Good peach and apple trees. Strawberry patch. All fenced and crossed fenced. 3 head mules and one good horse with harness. All farm implements, necessary to run farm. 50 bu. corn and lots of good hay. Colored Tenant farmer living in Tenant House Now. Three fish ponds stocked with fish, fed by spring. Two good wells. Immediate possession $4500. Terms, $2500 cash, balance of $2000 payable in notes, arranged to suit buyer at 6%—will discount $2000 note for all cash. Timber deed on pine—8 inches and up. Hardwood 12 inches and up. V-i Mineral Rights Reserved. SEE Calvin i. Cassidy . drunkenness, forfeited $10.00 cash bond. Wilson Green, drunkenness, felted SIO.OO cash bond. Bernicc Longhorn. speeding, feited $5.00 cash bond. Sam Phillips, violating traffic overload, forfeited $25.00 cash bond. W. A. Griffith, violating traffic i overload, forfeited $25.00 cash bond, j Calvin Shcpard, assault with a j deadly weapon, plea of guiltv, fined $25.00. •' The following forfeited a SIO.OO cash bond on a charge of simple assault: John Daniels, Murphy I.aster. Janet Laster, Billie Webb. Mary;; Marshall, carrying a razor' as 'a weapon, dismissed upon payment of cost. ' Mary--Marshall, assault with a deadly weapon, dismissed upon payment 1 of cost. Geo. E. Thrclkelcl reckless driving, dismissed on motion Pros. Atty. upon payment cost. Commadore Harris, possession of burglar tool, tried, found not guilty. Charles O. Thompson, grand larceny, tried, found not guilty, o Hearing on Lion Discharge Case Pur Off a Month Good growing weather over a large pan of the winter wheat section held action to a minimum in the wheat pit for the greater ' part lot' the trading roco'-d of 187 000.000 boxies in ci«.-! .Wheat closed unchanged to 3-8 rtis frui'. production was expected i higher than yesterday's finish. May this season. P.iit on the gloomy !SI.8U 1-2. Corn was unchanged at side, it asserted that no "'end of I the $1.21 1-2 ceiling. Oats were 1-!1 the period of world scarcity of i lower to 3-8 higher. May 82 3-4. Rye " " ' was unchanged lo 1 1-4 cent higher. May $2.1-1 5-fi—7-8. Barley was unchanged. May $1.26 1-2. Cash wheat was quoted nominally at ceilings with no sales. No corn or oats sales. Receipts were estimated at 14 cars of wheat. (10 of corn, and 34 of oats. Corn bookings were 105,000 bushels. NEW YORK STOCKS New York. March-12 —tff>\ — The bulls and bears aparenlly ob- GALL BLADDER SUFFERERSS°K« DUE TO LACK OF HEALTHY BILE Sufferers Rejoice la Remarkable Reclp* • llrinm Pint tteM Results. Hushed Her*- 3 New rolief for Knllblnddm-sulTcrera lackinsr-f npnlthy bile is ECMI today in nnnouncemont* of a wonderful prvpnrnUon which acU wlti'i Btumiich and Kallblndder"mbiery due'to "facie of healthy bile now tell of remarkabl. rosniu nftor usinc thia mcdiolne which has the amir/.mi; power to stimulate alumtlsh Ji\ < Tr?i n '.U, in . t ' llcIISC " ow "' healthy bile. OAI,I,UMN ia a very t-xpensivo medicine, hut considermK results, the »a.OO it co»u U only a few pensile* rer doso. GALI^USIN la sold with full money back BuaMtnuio by J. P. COX DRUG STORE Mail Orders Filled 1 stip.ar" was indicated. It said the sliortage may continue into 1947. o- Training at Camp Robinson to Be Continued to July Li I tie Rock, March 12 — (/Pi— Training of troops at Camp Robinson, which had been scheduled to close about May 1, will continue at least until July, an announcement by Maj. Gen. Emil F. Rhine- haidt, commander general of the infantry replacement training con- ter. indicated today. Gen. Rhinehardt said that beginning this week and continuing through the week of July 4. about 1.800 new soldiers are expected at the camp weekly for the eight- week training cycle. Tin's would leave a training population as of May 4 of 16,000, about 3.000 more than the number of troops now in training. o Eastern Arkansas Asks Aid for New Negro Schools Little Rock, March 12 —(/P)— Ap- El Dorado, March 12 —(/P)—Chancellor W. A. Specr today postponed until next month a ho'arinfi on a ,. suit brought by two former cm . Plications by eastern Arkansas ployes of the Lion Chemical Cor- 'landowners and merchants for cx- poralion alleging they were discharged in violation of the new anti-closed shop amendment to the State Constitution. Counsel for the plantiffs, > , T..,. v. keeling and J. E.' Bledsoc linve filed an amended complaint as directed by the court but the company and a CIO union named defendants in the action have not yet answered the pleadings, Judge Speer said. Keeling and Bledsoo charged that the company dismissed them upon demand of the union after they had ceased paying clues. No definite date for the hearing was set, o ACTRESS IS MOTHER Hollyoocl, March 12 — i/1'i— Film singer Judy Garland became the mother of a daughter today by Caesarian section. Mother' and child, named Liza and weighing six pounds, 10 1-2 ounces, were rc- •ported doing well. Miss Garland married Film Director Vincent Minelli last June. BARDS GET MEDALS Lillle Rock. March 12 — (/P)— Members of local draft boards in Arkansas .who have given two or more years of active service, will receive the selective service medal uanded school facilities for the Negro population in that area al| most have swamped the cd'iration | department's Neuro education di| vision. Director Ed McQuislon re- I ported today. ! The requests for .aid recently | have come from Eudora, Wilmoi, [Gurdon, Dumas, Gould, Bradley, Holly Grove. Parkin, Hughes. Clarksdale. Montieello and Dermot. McQuiston said. during a two hour ceremony at Robinson Memorial auditorium here March 21. Ow!! -But He SMILES, Now Bt wise as hr was. Uso same formula used bv ilni-iin-n uctjuiK'tivcly at notpil 111"™: Urn & Minor Clinic. Surprising QU1LK palliulivi- relict of pain. iU-li,_ son-ness. Helps .softi-n and tends to shrink swcll- inir. Got Uil»< Thornton £ Minor's Ilectal Ointnu'iit—or Thornton & Minor Rectal Suppositories. Follow label directions. If not d.-liglited with this DOCTORS' way, low cost refunded on request. At all good drug stores everywhere —in Hope, at Gibson Drug. You Never Know What We Might Have! Stop by today and see 1-1940-Four Door Ford 1 -1941 - Two Door Ford We Buy and Sell Used Cars. See us For Values Arch Phone 886 Charles Hope, Ark served and undeclared armistice in today's stock market with the result that trend shifts were negligible and dealings among the slowest since last August. Buying timidity was attributd by brokrs partly to apprehension over darkening foreign develop- Custom-Made METAL VENETIAN BLINDS estimation FREE installation TILT-RAY VENETIAN BLIND C04 E. C. Splllers C. C. Holloman Phone 4520-W 1123 County Ave. Texarkana, Ark r^i te $t m •;fi.;£ ; f* Carlyc's endearing lillle suit of soft 100% wool jersey Vita mulching lace and tiny buttons. Perfect for ft Inidc-or any liridc-lo-Le. Sizes 9-13 $26.98 Ladies' Specialty Shop HI <if '* 'Xi-v. 1 - v)*' Sir m m w Tuesdny, March , GI( r >: " K ' !s st clui Hurry. Associate of the Tiu, Mr lar <"' N'Hith Main .,[,•,'.' lm,| ( .,,,s will I . M ' Luck mid Mrs. J.I.. Tcddo! ... --• pictures All mothers are urged I lie executive board ^.r^X!! 30 "•«*<""« «,S nl the home of Mrs. ,l,-, ( .k |" H, -V« will'. Mrs. Alvin Wil i , ns J us assocuite hosti-ss GUS Uaynes Sunday sehrml wiif"huiri ! u> l '' irt . n -'i )tiM ' '-''"i-ch in, J regular munlhly business and social moetiii" 'I'm.*; tiny uyeniMK I.I 7 o'clock" at Ve~ J'.dlicational b u i I d i ,, ,, ( r . '-•luirch. All mcm i JC i- s arc to (itlend. •Yn MI,. T •J*'l) i I ', a ' scla - v t'Vfnini- al £•'0 at the home of Mrs. j A Bnwden with Mrs. Kd Williams'. mi.s. Ira W-om and Mrs K-,,-1 Bowclen as iissociiilejiaslcsses. The Ku/.rhan Sunday il.ss of the First Baptist w,l „,«;! Tursdny c-v./nin rh, •',$, ? UC: "- 10II!)I build ''^ "f Ih" t u ch for its n-Kular munlhlv •I'Mi'ess and .social meeting M,- : hoiles •""' Broll|J 3 wi " '"'• aKslcy P.T.A. will meet esday alicrno,,,, al 3 ,,'ciork -it the .school for ji ;i regular monthly meeting. Mrs. liav T •' ner, Jlcmpstciicf Health County When roil Dur Morfillnn. PC troleum .It'lly. You nfl (|ti.i!lty mil quantity. I no. In this hnltl al<t. HimthinR Ing In minor burns—cut NOTICE fnr' l w,-! ) ' A "! { ' h '' ldlco " scheduled V\ ( .,.! 1 u..sda.y, March lit has been •'(IAN lm Wednesday, March civil •' "! l -''"' JC ' rs Please note the Thursday, March 14 I'he Azalea Garden club will i ii.ii.-et j luirsday afternoon at two I'y'K'k at the home of Mrs Svd MciVlalh wilh Mrs. Finlcy Ward as I associate hostess. Mrs. W. H Herii- i dun will present the program. The Hope Business and Professional Women's club will meet j ilHirsday evening at 1 o'clock at i Hotel Harlow for its regular monthly dinner meeting wilh Mrs. Florence Hicks as hostess. i Women's Council First Christian Met Monday The Women's Council of the First Llinstian church met Monday af- | ternoun at Ihe church with 1!) I mc-mher.s present. Mrs.B. L. lUMtig ; president, presided over the btisi: I"-™ session. Mrs. : loyd Porler- Held nave Ihe devotional. : Mrs. Alva Heynerson presented Miie prom-am. Mrs. Carl Smilli gave I a paper on lilvangolism in 194(j I .,'.' s '- , Tnel) Nonds discussed the Jask in the Philippines" Mrs <:> L. Kettig s.-ina a solo accompanied by Mrs. Ueynerson at the organ. Mrs. Keynerson player an i.'i.L!an solo. The meeting was closed with the benediction. W.S.C.S. First Methodist Met Monday Afternoon The W.S.C.S. of the First Methodist church met Monday afternoon at the church with Ihc president. Mis. R. L. Broach presiding •-the meeting was opened with the hymn, "Jesus Calls Me," followed by the business session. Reports were heard from the circles and Mr. G. L. Lewis reported on the Ullicers Training school held in HOM STAK, HOM, ARKANSAS'" DOROTHY DIX Elderly Widow's Plight . One of the most pathetic figures in the world is that of the elderly widow whose husband left her penniless when he died. She is in her fifties or sixties, in what we might call the youth of age, healthy and strong, with many years ijf stretching before her. life She has always been a busy, use- lul. hard-workiiiK woman, making a home, rearing a family, nursing the sick, helping lo bring babies into the world and shrouding the dead, cooking, washing, sewing, patching, turning her hand to any job thai was needed lo be done Then, suddenly, all of this is taken away from her. She has no home to keep, no work lo do, and she is desperate because she thinks she has no trade or profession by which she can earn a dollar. So she goes t'o live wilh her children and be dependent upon them, and that is an arrangement that brings happiness to neither her nor to them. Oflcner than nol it results in the wrecking of a. son's or daughter's marriage. For no woman who has spent 30 or 40 years as the head " f ' - home can slip inlo a - place in any other woman s home, even if that woman is her daughter. Interferes With Routine of her own subordinate how conscientiously her hands", of her Those Enduring Young Charms Begin with an attractive "styled- tor-you" coiffure. We've ideals galore in good looking, easy-to- care for hair-dos. Machine or Cold Wave Permanents General Beauty Work and Cosmetics Make your appointment- today MISS HENRY'S SHOP Phone 252 No ITKltlOl Mother tries to sit on she can't keep them out children's pies, nor from feeling that she has a perfect right to interfere in all of their affairs, and to tell John's wife how she should rear her children, and to preach a sermon to Mary's husband about the sin of waisting his lime playing golf. Nor is Mother contented as an enforced inmate in her children's homes. She knows they would be happier without her, and that she is the cause of friction between the husbands and wives, and especially between the children and their parents. She is bored for lack of an occupation and lonesome for hoi own iriends. But .she feels herself helpless lo strike out and make her own living and be independent. And this is where she nol only makes a mistake, but commits a crime, for it is a crime for any able-bodied woman under 70 to sit down on tne do-nothing stool and' become a parasite on her family. For as a general thing, she is healthier and stronger than her daughters who are going through Ihe child-bearing and baby- raising period, and her skinny granddaughters who are standing uchind counters and pounding typc- wrilers. And as for her thinking that she doesn't know any way to make money, why, she has a dozen skills at her fingers' end for which the world is just simply clamoring to pay. Would anybody hire lillle inexperienced school girls as baby-sitters, who wouldn't know what to do if Johnny gul Ihe croup, if Ihey could gel women who had reared families lo come and watch over their youngsters when they stopped out of an evening? Aren't there millions of kitchens just yawning for good, plain cooks who could name their own price if they could make edible biscuit? And if you think there is no call for elderly women to be companions lo old people, or to lake care of semi-inyalids, or lo mother motherless children and keep house for widowers who want to keep their families together, just try to find one. They arc as scarce as hens' teeth. Women make a great mistake when they become dependents on their children while they are still able lo be useful employed. They still have 20 years' good work in them, and they are happier doing it than they are if they are hung like a millstone around their sons' and daughters' necks. The by Hazel Heidergptt THE STORY: The house finished. Colin is expected back next week and Ann confesses to Mrs. Christmas that she is worried what he will think of it. Ann goes to the house for the last time, makes certain e.very detail has been carried out. It is everything she has always wanted herself. Colin comes in unexpectedly and finds her there. VIII Together they toured the house, Colin expressing unqualified approval of everything. Viewing the bedroom, his" eyes were quizzical, bill he made no comment, and Ann's carefully prepared defenses were never ui- tered. There seemed no point in them, when lie didn'l say anything. Back in the living room, he sat clown at the piano, and struck a few notes. "The piano frightened me," Ann confessed. "I don't know anything ® CopjTi/jlil Mncriic-Sntilh-Co. i DistribulH I'y.N'KA SERVICE. INC, LAST TIMES TUESDAY BETTY MUTTON 'THE STORK CLUB" WEDNESDAY-THURSDAY THE LADY WAS HAUGHTY, BUT THE "NIXIE" was Nashville on February 27. Mrs. W. C. Miller reported on "World Day of Prayer." the Mrs. J. O. Mi lam was elected «s delegate to attend the Slate W.S.C.S. Convention to be held in Pine Bluff in April. Mrs. Leon Bundy who was a delegate at the recent meeting of the Christian Social Relations Board in Little Rock, gave a report. Mrs. C. D. Lester. Program Features 2:00, 3:52, 5:44, 7:36 9:28 — SPECIAL FEATURETTE — STORY OF A DOG LAST TIMES TUESDAY I ROY ROGERS I "ALONG THE NAVAJO TRAIL" Starts WEDN ZACHARY SCOTT FAYE EMERSON about them, and Mrs. Christmas told me you were awfully fussy So I just had to do the best I could, and I had it tuned this morning. Is it all right?" she concluded anxiously. He began to play, softly. "Very much all right," he assured her. "I couldn't have done better mv- seif." She curled up in a big chair and listened. He played beautifully, with a sure, light touch. Ann, not musical herself, loved music that was well done. As they walked back to the biii house together, Ann asked him about his book. "It'll be out next month," he said. "I'm feeling particularly let down at the moment. 111 be that way until I start on something else, I suppose. I al- i..™* ;uTli i hope you'll "like it, Ann." ..hen will I see if.'" she asked. "\\hen it comes out. You can wait till then," he said, laughing at her. Ann made a little face at him. 'My one chance to read a book in manuscript, and you won't let me do U," she protested. "You'll have other chances, no doubt." They sa t together in the living looked across at AnneeLHcLWU room, before dinner. Colin looked across at Ann and asked, ' What are you going to do now?" Ann shook her head. "I wish I knew," she confessed. "You talk about feeling let down. How do you suppose I feel?" "We'll try to think of something fo '" yon to do next," Colin said. My house will serve as a wonderful recommendation of vou anyway." J ' Mrs. Christmas served dinner to Vi em ,. on a sma11 l!lbl e in front of Ihe fire. U was a good dinner, and they treated it wilh proper appreciation, nol talking much until over their coffee and cigarets 11 wasn't until Mrs. Christmas had cleared away the dishes, and Colin was holding a match to Ann s second cigarel, that he inquired, "And how's your private sorrow?" It was a calm, niui- tcr-ol-tact voice that he said il leaving it ( o Ann to choose how seriously she answered. •;ll's pretty awuu, Colin," Ann said slowly. "You see, it's not a private sorrow at all. That, was just a delusion of mine. Really I had no idea Seattle was such a small town. I won't bore you with details but—well, all winter I've thanked God- and you, Colin- thai I could spend most of my lime away Iroin Seatlle." "And Jock?" Friends of Mrs. M. E. Edging- -perh^'io^telfc m^ve 0 ']i! r c ruM eii «'. ed im to pA i ?o a i i . :^ iie <->- «»•* «• —- lowing an illness at her home here. | Coli,n regarded her gravelv "And now?" he inquired. Ann burrowed a little deeper amoi/g the cushions on the dav- . . . . chairman presented Miss Mamie Biiant who gave Ihe deyplional from ihe 23rd Psalm. She closed the devotional with prayer. The meeting was closed with the benediction. Coming and Going Cadet Nurse Ella Jo Edmiaslon I of St. Paul's Hospital, Dallas, Texas spent the week end with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Edmiaston here. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Harrell have returned from ji week end visit with their daughter, Miss Frances Harrell who is a student at T.S.C.W. Ucnton, Texas. Mrs. Vernon Edgington has re- I turned to her home in Searcy after j ii visit with Mr. Edginglon's mo! ther, Mrs. M. E. Edgington who | has been ill at her home here, Hospital Notes Miss Floyce Taylor who underwent a major operation al Julia Chester Hospital on Sunday is reported as resting nicely, friends will be pleased to know. Births S-Sgt. and Mrs. Jake Aslin announce Ihe arrival of a daughter, Cynthia Carole, born Saturday," March 9 at Julia Chester hospital. Mrs. Aslin will be remembered as Ihu former Miss Mary Jo Dickinson, Communiques Wave. Margaret Virginia Briggs enport, "Now," she said slowV I think I'm going to run away Jrom it all and spend a month or so in Hollywood." "When are you leaving?" i "£• , wec £ Jrom Saturday night, t think. Connie was lo gel my ticket for me today. Could you come clown to see me off, Colin? i d love having someone to see '"" Olf- " ——— Added Attractions • • BARBERSHOP BALLADS • • • • SNUBBED BY SNOB * « • . ... , i. , ......*i^ini,i. >*i£^uiju i_/ | i j^ £_; ,-> IS1.-C whose mother, Mrs. Nellie | J111 -" l| n— Brigys, lives at 810 South Elm St. "Would you kiss me goodby if was discharged from the U. S. I came to Seattle''" Colin in- Naval Separation Center al Mom-1 Quired, half humorously phis on March C. She entered the "* "'"••••••• '•'•••• sen ice on June 28, 1945 and was on duty lasl at the U. S. Naval Supply Depot, Mechanics, Penn. ! w """"" uu "> L; o i i n admitted l I.t. Buford J. Poe has arrived i "Still, who am 1 to object to snvili j lo join his lamily here after serv- flavors?" ling in the armed forces for 22 "1 don't know— who''" she re n-wii>Hi,j \,,itK JO ,^ ,1... „ <,...«»~] unv- *t , "I always kiss everyone in si"ht when I'm' going on a trio" Ann promised lavishly. "Well, I like a liltlc more dis- i-TimiiKitiun," Colin admitted inonths wilh 12 months overseas lorted. duly in the Asiatic-Pacific and j -In a moment he was beside her American theaters. On terminal \ his arm around her shoulders' leave Lt. Poe will be released lo I drawing her close lo him He inactive duly on April 7, 1946. i looked inlo her eyes 'nearly r. , , "T7~ golden in the firelight, for a mo- J-orresl Lee Hairr, M.M. 3 C has \ ment. and what he saw there arrived to join his family in resi-1 seemed lo change his mind, for dence here. Discharged from the i he released her and retired dis- Navy Separation center at Mem-' erectly a fool or lwo awtv phis he served a total of 19 months I "I'm sorry, Colin' ' «u'u'i s-iid with llj months sea duly in Ihe ! She didn't know what had shown Paella- area. He participated in 1 on her face, but she hail felt i i major engagements, one invusio '""''"""' ... * and holds two bailie stars. Milton C. Mullins. Mailman \\ C of Hope, Route 2 was honorably discharged from the armed forces on March 4 at Shwmaker/ California. momentary, unaccountable terror, bhe looked at the clock, then and sighed a lillle. "I suppose I'd bel- ter go home," she suggested. "Must you?" he said perfunctorily, getting io his feet. "I'll drive you in, of course." • •. "It seems a shame to make The Doctor Says: By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NBA Service All men do not have natural aptitudes for fatherhood, but most of them ciin acquire Hie art and science through training an experience. Expectant fathers are usually pictured as frantic individuals who succees in getting in everyone's way but modern fathers who are given the same instruction as their wives are efficient helpmates . Many cities offer classes lor the instruction of expectant mothers and one or more of these sessions are reserved for the fathers to leach them to help this wives Expectant fathers arc taught to bathe and dress a baby and to know what to do in emergencies; lne program of parental care is you," she protested a little. "But I suppose it's the only way of getting me home so you can still nave the use of your ear. It's such a nice car, Colin. I've loved driving it. . . .1 must go say goodby to Mrs. Christmas first— II only be a minute." When Ann rejoined Colin there were tears in her eyes. She took nis arm as they went clown the steps together, and in the car she sat close beside him. After a while his right hand left the wheel, and held hers. They didn't talk very much, and when he had stopped the car beside her house Ann turned hed head and impulsively kissed his check. "You're such a very swell person, Colin Drake— one of the very nicest people in the world." Then she fled into the house. (To Be Continued) P«9« Tlifit interpreted to them and they are told about problems which will arise after they lake the bob* home. The average falhcr-lo-oC is nol much interested in the anatomical structure of his wife; he will sit though a running account of the development of her pregnancy but he is more interested in the details which will be his assignment Most expectant mothers are advised to call the hospital when certain symptoms develop; there might be an unnecessary trip with the first baby, but it is heller to be safe than to be late. The hospital usually calls Ihe physician after the patient arrives, but customs vary and this should be checked '" advance. Expeclant parents should have access to a telephone day and night, and they should make arrangements for transportation, preferably in advance. The modern hospital provides a 1 wailing room for expectant fathers where they arc asked to remain after their wives go to the delivery room. As soon as Die baby is bprn Ihey are notified. 1 no lather s first question usually is, Is it a boy or girl?" while the mother s first question is most often. Is the baby all right?' The father will have a chancr to see the mother as soon {is h. lias made the necessary telcphom calls, and after this she should b left alone to get some much-need ed rest. The father should reprc sent the family and friends at lh( hospital, as the fewer visitors the better it Is for mother and child Under no cirmumslances shoult young children visit the malernil ward. While Ihe mother and baby art in the hospital, the father shouk look after family affairs so that mother need not worry. The babv may cry a great deal after the'\ come home, and the housellolc routine will be disturbed for some time, but the right sort of mar will take this in stride and hcl; his wife with her household duties, tis well as with the baby, so that she does not become excessively tired. The father should make hi? daily schedule conform with that of the home so that there is some free lime in the evening lo spend wilh his wife. As it is never wise to take the baby away from home, the father and mother should ha'vc •a responsible person look aftei the baby while they go out foi short limes. '—^-^-•^^^^i^^^^m^m Announcement We ore pleased to announce that Louis Sutton, Mechanic is now located in our Repair Department 1 We invite his friends and customers to visit him here ARCHER MOTOR CO. 114-16 West Third Phone 838 For greater comfort, neatness and better results on your job, wear clothes especially designed for your work. Convince yourself of the merit of our work clothes by filling your needs here at Geo. W. Robison & Co Dickie Army Khaki's Army khakis that are sanforized, fast color and well made for wear and comfort. Complete range of sizes. Shirts and pants to match. 3.98 Each Garment Herringbone Khakis Khakis in herringbone stripes. They are sanforized shrunk and real clothes. Shirts and pants to match. 298 Each Garment Boys' Khakis A good selection of these boys khaki shirts and pants. PANTS... 1.98 SHIRTS . 1,39 Work Sox sox in 19c Rockford work sox in grey and blue. All sizes. Pair . " Work Gloves Good work gloves with leather palms. Most sizes. Only 94c Chombray Work Shirts Blue Chambray work shirts for men. Made by Red Cap. Sanforized and well made. i. RK SHOES You'll find a good selection of work shoes that will please you at our store. Rosite Blucher Chocolate rosite blucher, oil treated leather, solid section spur with heavy double sole. All sizes. 6.95 Plain Toe Army russet work shoe with plain toe. Double composition sole. Split leather Only 3.98 Cap Toe Another real work shoe. Army russet with double sole and cap toe. Most sizes. Only . . . 3.48 We Give and Redeem Eqgle Stamps 6eo. W. Robison 6- Co. H °P e KI«,U.,:II. Nashville New Plan Pays Family Hospital Bills Issued by American Republic Life Insurance Co. This new and unusual plan of hospitalization and surgical benefits is more complete and more liberal than other plans that are being offered today. It may be issued to individuals or to the entire family—-pays full benefits to every insured member from 1 day to 75 years. — No REDUCTION IN BENEFITS BECAUSE OF AGE, Any Doctor Any Hospital You may choose your..'own doctor and any hospital in the United States, Canada or Mexico. Pays Full Benefits at All Ages From 1 Day to 75 Years No Medical Examinations are required. You can insure your entire family including all members from 1 day to 75 years of age. The plan pays in full at all ages. This Plan Pays: 1. $4, $6 or $8 per day for Hospital Room. Up to 60 days for any accident or any sickness. No limit on number of days per year or number of times used. 2. Up to $150.00 for evtra hospital expenses such as use of operating room, anesthesia, X-Rays, medicines, surgical dressings, hypodermics^blood transfusions, use of oxygen tent.and iron lung. 3. Pays emergency first aid benefit for minor injuries. 4. Pays Ambulance expense to and from the hospital. 5. SURGICAL BENEFITS— if desired, plan may be issued to provide payment "of doctor's fees for operations due to accidents or sickness, =up to $100.00. s *''^ 'ii* '"' i ~ i" t Non-Assessable 8 ^ Issued by a 'stipulated premium .stock cbmpahy. Benefits guaranteed by the capital, reserves and surplus-of the Company. No extra premiums to pay—no assessments. Includes Childbirth This plan may be issued to include payment of hospital bills in maternity cases. Claims Paid Promptly Claims'are paid promptly, in, accordance with the terms of the policy, right here in our own office in Little Rock FREE Mail Coupon AMERICAN REPUBLIC LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY, Dept, W, Boyle Bldg., Little Rock, Arkansas: Without cost or obligation to me, please send full and complete information about your hospital protection. I am interested in: .Family Group Plan. Individual Plan, Name Street .k.. Phone .J.... City State B. H. WOODS, Agt.

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